About your Search

20091101
20091130
STATION
FOXNEWS 15
LANGUAGE
English 15
Search Results 0 to 14 of about 15
between the united states and iran over iran's nuclear program. greg palkot has details. is he live in our london bureau tonight. what are the iranians saying about this. >> a top iranian prosecutor, according oour fox news journalist in tehran is saying that investigation is continuing. a conclusion could come soon and that could mean we are told, formal charges of he is subpoena nage, a trial even reportedly the death penalty for these three americans. we are also monitoring late today ahmadinejad at a press conference and he said and i quote "i'm hopeful that the situation will come out happily happily." then he okay nently claimed that u.s.-backed agencies were trying to kip iranian officials. linkage possible, shep. shepard: what's the reaction from the u.s. government and from their families for that matter? >> it's after noon. the white house and state department condemning the actions of iran. we heard from secretary of state clinton in berlin. she said, and i quote "we believe very strongly there is no evidence for any charge whatsoever." as for the families and the friends, they
. >> i am looking at this from the threat that this poses to the united states. i think it is unwise for the president to move these individuals and these trials into a civilian court in new york city. trace: security concerns are not the only issue. consider the context for millions of americans who live and work in new york. this decision has profound and personal implications for them because this was their city that was attacked. it was their family and friends who died. while some of those most affected will no doubt lineup to seek justice exacted on those accused of the crime, others argue the suspects and should never be allowed to set foot anywhere near the sacred earth of ground zero, where so many lives were lost. jamie colby has more reaction from family members. first, catherine herridge as live in washington. what is the effect of trying these suspects in civilian court? >> thanks. prosecutors in new york must begin anew. charges must be brought, the motions and the hearings. the militant -- the military courts are now null and void. once transferred, the five men, inclu
earlier, fort hood is the largest in the united states, and there is a civilian work force that supports that facility. jonathan hunt has been looking into this, and he is live with us as we wait for that news conference. >> for months, there have been shooting incidents either on or connected to fort hood, although nothing as devastating as today, but in august, there was one charged with murder after a shooting at a party near the army post. a soldier, he shot a colleague. in this case, both men were members of the first cavalry division and had recently returned from iraq. in september 2008, a 21-year-old shot dead his lieutenant before killing himself. in july 2004, police described the shooting deaths of two fort hood soldiers as a murder- suicides, a woman and her estranged husband. they had both served with the fourth infantry division in iraq, and in the war zone, attacking their colleagues from the beginning of the iraq war in 2003. one sergeant from the 101st airborne launched three grenades into the tent of this military camp in kuwait, killing one fellow soldier, and of cours
have just seized an office building in the united states. the connection? iran. plus, charges against the for the hood suspect. i'm shepard smith, and this is fox news. >> number one issue, i think, right now is that major hasan be brought to justice. >> 13 counts of murder. one for each person major hasan is accused of killing during the army post rampage. what to expect in military court. did the suspect send cash to militants? tonight, federal agents follow the money trail. first, from fox journalists tonight, he is accused of killing 13 people during a shooting spree at fort hood in texas. now u.s. military prosecutors are charging dr. army major nidal hasan with 13 counts of premeditated murder. crimes that carry the maximum penalty of death. and today military investigators say more allegations are possible as they try to reconstruct exactly what happened during the chaotic moments of the attack one week ago. >> the crime scene involves a very large area to include the inside of the soldier ready medical center. the center includes offices, cubicals and open areas where
responses came back from yemen to hasan in the united states. among the things he told the "the washington post," or actually told this interviewer that's reported in the "the washington post" that he in no way pressured or ordered hasan to carry out the acts that took place at fort hood, although, of course, he has said that after the fact he dogs appreciate and approve of what happened there, jon. jon: u.s. officials knew about these details and nothing was done. is anybody investigating the investigators here? >> it starts with the president who, of course, did order this administration review of all of the documents involving the investigation of hasan to find out who knew what and when and whether any signals were overlooked. the army may do the very same thing, have an internal review, take a hard look at itself it will be an independent review. we just don't know when. we expect it to be a imings of civilian and military personnel on that independent panel. and meantime, the fbi already has a similar internal probe underway by the inspector general at the fbi. jon? jon: what are we
early. in the united states, the american cancer society says that death rates for breast cancer when have been declining due to early detection, but it also says that in addition to risks, there are false alarms. for women who began at age 40, there were 400 false alarms for every thousand women screened. to fight that, beat bodies say that the benefits outweigh the harms. >> when getting a mammogram is one of more stressful experiences. but women in their 40's now have the added anxiety to figure out if they should even be getting them at all. the preventive services task force, made out of doctors and scientists, say that women under 50 possibly be to be posted every few years, and doctors should stop teaching women to do self examination altogether. that is a hard pill to swallow for survivors, a diagnosed at an early age. some argue that the guidelines are reckless and instead of saving lives, the government is trying to save the bottom line. >> many of us are concerned that it is a money saving issue and the motivation is about saving costs as opposed to lives. i think we should
greater threats throughout the region. much less to the united states of america. >> still, some experts say hammond karzai's work -- ham i had karzai's weak -- hamid karzai's weak support suggests the u.s. is better off with a hybrid counterinsurgency strategy. >> it's not based on a counterinsurgency across the entire country but most violent areas. >> after today's 2 1/2 hour long meeting, administration officials said the president believes the u.s. must make clear to afghanistan that our commitment is not open ended and that that country's governance must improve in a reasonable period of time. shepard: wendell goler on a rainy night at the white house. many of the u.s. troops already serving in afghanistan paused for a time on this veterans day. to remember those who have served with them and before them. a moment of silence, part of a ceremony today at a military base in kabul. troops from other coalition nations joined the u.s. service members, remembering their own veterans on this 91st anniversary of the end of world war i. finding a health care insurance solution. tonight, new
on the job there he wrote this resignation letter in protest of the united states' policy. today, he told fox news that he stepped down because he believes u.s. government is going about things in the wrong way in afghanistan. >> i came to realize lifning to a lot of people that we are immeasured in a civil war and we are only taking one side in the civil war. additionally the casualties we are taking, the people we are fighting are fighting us primarily because we are occupying them. they see us as encroaching into their valleys and villages and fighting us because of that. shepard: u.s. diplomat richard holbrook has told the "the washington post" that the administration took his resignation very seriously but did not agree with all of his views. this is america's election headquarters on election eve for many of you. president obama obviously not on the ballot this year but some experts say his presidency may be, many some ways. the president himself has been campaigning in a couple of key states. so, tell us what you think. are this year's contests a referendum on president obama? you can
in prison. just yesterday the united states supreme court rejected a final appeal by mument's attorneys to commute the sentence -- muhammad's attorneys to commute the sentence and today his execution was inevitable when his request for clem ensy was denied. we're live inside the greenville correctional center in virginia. we just learned more about muhammad's demeanor in these final hours. what you can tell us? >> that's right. we just spoke with jay wednesdayle gordon would who says he's muhammad's lawyer in maryland. he said he spent some time with muhammad today. he said muhammad is unafraid to die, has no regrelts, maintains his innocence and will die with definals. but virginia democratic governor tim kane said he saw no compelling reason to set aside the jury's sentence so the convicted d.c. sniper, john allen muhammad, his execution will go forward today at 9:00 eastern time. muhammad had his last meal. his lawyer said it was chicken with red sauce and some kind of strawberry cake, that he met with his son today at the prison, said he has not requested any kind of spiritual couns
is located in the persian gulf, one of the united arab emirates. at the state went through unprecedented growth in the last decade, planning man-made islands, the world's tallest tower, an indoor ski slope, and the world's only seven-star hotel. it attracted investors from around the globe, but the growth came to a halt. they are now struggling with debt, about $60 billion worth of money used to finance that growth. growth. >> when there is a problem around the world, and rattles. it could trigger another shot to the global financial system just as they recover from the financial crisis. analysts believe that dubai's lenders will work out a deal to restructure the debt. they are monitoring the situation closely. if you think the u.s. markets have been on a tear, you should see the action in these emerging markets like india, china, and brazil. in some cases, they are doubling. the dow jones industrial average was down 1.5% today, but some asian stock markets were down on the dubai news. you need a strong dose of dramamine to invest the money. julie: thank you so much, peter. it is make o
say he controlled 80% of the cocaine supply in the united states. he orchestrated million-dollar cocaine deals at his palace and partied with the powerful. he became one of the world's most wanted men, and arco terrorist who ordered the murders of politicians and bounties on policemen's heads. police shot and killed pablo escobar during a violent standoff in 1993 and more than one dozen years later, what was the lavish layer of this infamous criminal is now a tourist attraction. steve harrigan reports from colombia. >> one man brought the country to its knees a generation ago, bombing cities, killing presidential candidates, putting a bounty on policeman. cobble escobar was building himself a shangri-la, funded by near-global control of the cocaine trade. that the state has become a theme park where 50,000 people come and see what is left. it is a sad story of how a whole country can get corrupted by money. the museum teaches crime doesn't pay. the colts near of command lenders here along with a hint of admiration. he rose from nothing, she says. he was obviously very inte
the deficit by more than $100 billion. on this day in 1883 railroad companies in the united states and canada officially divided north america into four continental time zones. until then it was up to the towns to keep their own time zones and based on high noon, when was sun was right up there in the sky creating a nightmare for trains. forcing companies to list dozens of schedule. the industry took care of the time zones themselves. folks embraced the idea. but it took uncle sam another 30 years to make time zones official. the times
the microscope. >> isn't it true that on 9/11 the united states pentagon, center of our defense establishment, was directly attacked by people declaring war upon us? >> no question that that is true. one of the factors i considered making this determination is the number of people who were killed on 9/11. they were largely civilians. >> other critics say that the administration is creating a system. >> you were attacked on the goal of defending your country. if they happened to execute eight u.s.-based attack, though none of them stood on u.s. soil, they ended up in federal court. >> according to documents, one suspect is accused of running a taliban training camp in afghanistan that counts among its graduates richard reid and at these two hijackers from 9/11, as well as the suspect from the 1993 world trade center attack. all those these -- although these suspects attacked u.s. targets, they will be tried in military courts. it begs the question about whether holder's logic stand scrutiny. >> you do not know how much weight they are placing on that single factor. >> the justice department of
only for legal immigrants in the united states. >> to bust on republicans for talking about a plan they have not seen fit to release, black binders were labeled republican health care alternative, and the binders are stuck with empty pages. they are still waiting for the carbon footprint. shepard: james, thanks a lot. even as we focus on today's elections, it is next year's context that could have a better outcome. that is coming up inside of our continuing election coverage from the headquarters in new york. a couple of days ago, three college softball players went for a drive and never returned. tonight there is breaking news in that mystery. we just learned what happened to those young women, and we will have that for you, next. shepard: police in north dakota say that they have now found the bodies of three young women who disappeared under unusual circumstances last weekend. investigators say that the women were teammates on the dickinson state university softball team and they made a pair of phone calls to a friend sunday night, saying that they were near water and needed hel
there and united states there is message i would love national or international broadcast tonight. so tweet me at twitter.com/julie van bare was and -- banderas. i will read some of those later in the program. the police in afghanistan could have something to be thankful for today. they are getting a raise. the government says it will raise the pay of police officers in volatile areas from $180 a month to 240. officers in areas which are less dangerous will see their pay go from 120 bucks a month to $200 a month. it is part of an effort to help with recruitment and reduction. u.s. has promised to help pay for the increase. well, crowds of muslim pilgrims making their pilgrimage to mecca, facing both scorching heat and deadly rain. nearly 3 million people traveled to western saudi arabian for the annual hajj. flooding in that area killing at least 48 people. although we are told none are pilgrims. the salvation army giving people something to be thankful for today. it's making receipt bankers clean up after someone else's big dinner. you will love this story straight ahead still here on "the fo
Search Results 0 to 14 of about 15